For the third year in a row, Syria has remained the deadliest place to be an
On April 27, 2017, CARE welcomed CARE Nigeria into the fold. Created in response to the severe crisis and need for life-saving assistance, CARE Nigeria is working to eliminate the gaps in food security, nutrition and protection. We aim to help over 900,000 people in the states of Borno and Tobe with life-saving food and livelihood assistance, as well as reproductive health services and women affected by gender-based violence.
CARE is working throughout the Lake Chad Basin to assist people affected by crises across all sectors.
When armed groups invaded her village in northeast Nigeria, Hadiza, 15, had two options before they burned it down: leave or join their terrorizing force. Armed groups killed her mother and father. Hadiza fled. Three years later, she lives in relative safety in another part of Nigeria.
GENEVA (August 15, 2018) - Syria tops the list of deadliest places to be an aid worker for the second year in a row, an analysis by the poverty-fighting organization CARE has found.
CARE’s Suffering in Silence report highlighting the 10 most underreported humanitarian crises of 2017 was featured in a story by PBS NewsHour.
PBS Newshour.com published an extensive story on CARE’s “Suffering in Silence” report highlighting the 10 most underreported humanitarian crises of 2017.
Lami Mahamadou is a 35-year-old mother of six. She had everything in life. Her husband, Issa Adamu, was a fisherman who made sure she never missed anything. She was living life to the fullest.
Ibtisam Shahid*, 35, is a mother of seven who lived in Nigeria, in a town not far from the border with Niger. She used to be a businesswoman, selling water, food, and small products. She had a few employees who helped her sell her items in the street.